Newspaper Page Text
AROUND THE TOWN
If any subscriber who may fall
to receive The Herald on any
morning delivery will notify the
business office by telephone he
will receive a copy of The Herald
for that day by special mes
Any subscriber who shall no
tify the office that for any cause
he desires to stop his subscrip
tion will receive In response a
printed slip acknowledging re
receipt of his notice. If by any
accident the subscriber should
receive The Herald beyond that
data no payment for same will
be required or expected.
The Herald will pay $10 In cant! to any ni
furnishing evidence that will lend to the arrest
and conviction of any pereon caught stealing
copies of The Jlerald f'oni trie premises of
Strangers »r» Invited to visit the exMMt of
California, products at the Chamber of Com
merce building on Broadway, between First
and Second ctreets, where free Information
will be given on all subjects pertaining to
May Rogers and Mabel Duff wers
found guilty of vagrancy before Jua
tlce Austin yesterday.
W. H. Williams and Tloy Tllden
were fined $10 and $15 respectively by
Justice Austin yesterday on a charge
of petit larceny.
Charged With Assault
Clifford J. Pape was arraigned before-
Justice Pierce In the township court
yesterday on the charge of criminal
assault. Justlca Pierce held the de
fendant without ball until Wednesday
Robbed of Watch
Charles D. Vaulkner, a visitor In LO9
Angeles from Milwaukee, reported Ht
the police station yesterday morning
and claimed to have been robbed of
his watch while In the railroad yards
late Sunday night.
Falls From Scaffold
T. D. Jones was injured painfully
yesterday In falling from a scaffold
while at work on a building near
Fourth and South Main streets. He
was attended at the receiving hospital
before being sent to his home at 819
South Grand avenue.
Pino Tree State Society
..The Pine Tree State association will
hold a meeting tonight In Burbank
hall. A literary program has been pre
pared which will be followed by a so
cial hour, when persons from different
sections of Maine will be given an
opportunity to meet their neighbors.
Monslgnor McGinnis Here
Monslgnor McGinnis of Jamaica
Plains, Mass., arrived yesterday and
is a guest at the residence of Bishop
Conaty. ;■ Monslgnor McGinnis is one
of the most prominent and well known
priests in and about Boston. He was
belated by the storm, his train being
twenty-two hours late.
A charge of disturbing the peace,
preferred against George Malsano and
Joseph Fusco before Justice Austin
yesterday was dismissed. An attorney
for the defense contended that the of
fense was said to have covered a num
ber of days and therefore could not
be prosecuted under the charge.
Hurt in Fight
In a fight with Borne other butchei\3
on Lyons street last night William
Mallong, an employe of the Maler
Packing company, got the worst of the
argument and was forced to go to the
receiving hospital for repairs. Mai
long's left ear was lacerated and his
head was cut open in several places.
Lewis Is Held
: Edward Lewis, who was arrested by
Officer Henderson several nights ago
because he wore more suits than neces
sary and carried a few extra pairs of
trousers, was examined before Justice
Austin yesterday on a charge of rob
bing the store of the United States
Tailoring company. He was held to
the superior courts on $1500 bail.
Methodist Evangelistic Services
Kvangollstle services were com
menced last evening to continue each
evening during the week at the Union
Avenue Methodist church. The fol
lowing well-known clergymen will
speak: Monday evening, Rev. A. W.
Bunker; Tuesday evening, Rev. Wnde
Hamilton; AVednesday evening, Vernte
E. Clark; Thursday evening, Rev. J.
R. Ross; Friday evening, Rev. W. H.
Blder.V . ■:•
Members of the Psychic Science al
liance will meet this evening at the
Mclvor-Tyndall Institute of Psychic
Science, 1601 South Grand avenue, to
discuss Important business. Muny new
members will be present and Interest
ing discussions are promised. Dr. Mc
lvor-Tyndall, president of the alliance,
and several of the members will ad
dress the meeting, which will be de
voted to the subject, "Does the World
Need a New Religion?" All members
and as many prospective ones as de
sire to join are invited to be present.
Dr. and Mrs. n. H. De Lap of Rich
mond Center, Wls., are visiting Mrs.
J. L. Bomerby, 224 Ilamona avenue.
Hon. E. W. Roberts, wife and daugh
ter of Moberly, Mo., are in Los An
geles upon a sight-seeing tour. They
have spent the past week In Ban
Diego and will see the central and
northern portions of the state before
returning to Missouri. Mr. Roberts
is prominent in politics In his state,
and, being a Democrat, has little to
say concerning the last election. He Is
thoroughly pleased with Southern
. The Angelas Hotel OrUl
me (elect ainmg i>UM* <x »v» city. Uwtalt
MAJ. AND MRS. CONNETT LEAVE
FOR NEW FIELD
Salvationists Pay Tribute to Loya
Officers Who Have Com.
manded the Local
Amid the beating of the drum, ths
rattling of the tamborlne, the halle
lujahs, nongs and the npeeches, the Inat
farewell meeting was Riven Major and
Mra. Connett last evening at the Sal
vation Army headquarters, 438 South
Spring street. The officers leave soon
Major Connett opened the meeting In
a cheerful vein, that continued until
the clocp, stating that It was the
fundamental principle of the Salvation
Army officers to maintain cheerful
ness with all the changes Incident to
The meeting closed with a farewell
address by Mrs. Connett, followed by
a brief review by Mnjor Connett of
the pant three years of the work In
Los Angeles, giving on encouraging
report of the general condition of the
work of the army.
Mnjor Connett could not name his
successors but thought they would be
made known soon.
Major and Mrs. Connett have made
themselves popular by their zealous
work and have been allowed to remain
as the local provincial officers longer
than the usual time. Major Connett
was a delegate to the recent Interna
tional congress of the Army In London.
During his absence the work was car
ried on by Mrs. Connett, who displayed
great ability. During their Incumbency
the work has been enlarged, especially
the Thanksgiving and Christmas din
ners for the poor and needy.
TWO MEASURES PASSED
OVER MAYORS VETO
Assistant Police Surgeons Appointed
In Spite of Executive's
As was expected the council yester
day morning passed the ordinance
creating two assistant police surgeons,
and appointed Doctor Charles Bonynge
and C. Freedman to the positions thus
created, over the mayor's veto. This
It the first ordinance that the present
council has passed over the mayor's
Some time ago the council appointed
two police surgeons, Doctors Quint and
Smith being the appointees. AVhen the
council created the positions of assis
tants the mayor considered that the
two new men were not heeded and so
sent the measure back without his
The council took a different view
however, and after looking over the
report for last year and noting the
number of cases treated decided that
the new surgeons were a necessity,
and yesterday confirmed their first
action by an almost unanimous vote.
Mayor McAleer also returned the
ordinance requiring sign painters to
pay, a quarterly license of $25 as being
unfair, but a delegation of prominent
sign painters appeared before the
council and asked that the measure be
adopted, and It became a law as the
necessary five voted "aye."
- WOMAN SEEKS DEATH
Brokenhearted Mrs. Edward Baggs
Attempts to Kill
After finding that her husband had
proved false to her, and after having
attempted to end her misery by slash
ing her wrists, Mrs. Edward B. Baggs,
a comely young woman who arrived in
Los Angeles Saturday, returned to San
Francisco yesterday morning.
Mrs. Baggs told a pathetic story
before her departure for the north.
According to the , story, Baggs, the
husband, CAme to Los Angeles during
January from San Francisco and se
cured employment as a cook at Levy's
restaurant. Shortly after his arrival
he is said to have been joined . by a
young woman whom •he met at the
Lick house in San Francisco before his
Mrs. Baggs pawned her diamond
ring for $150 Saturday and came to Los
Angeles. When she arrived here she
went to the Metropolitan hotel, und
learning of the faithlessness of her
husband, attempted to commit suicide
by slashing her wrists. The blade
proved too dull and she recovered.
WAT'INS MUST STAND TRIAL
Demurrer to Indictment Overruled by
Judge Wellborn In the United Stateß
circuit court yesterday overruled the
demurrer filed by O. J. Watklnu to the
criminal Indictment found against him
by the federal grand Jury,
Watklns, together with others, is
charged under the federal statutes
with using the malls for furthering
the interests of a lottery scheme.
■ Watklns demurred to the Indictment
found against him on the ground of Its
insufficiency, but the point made by
Watklns 1 attorneys was promptly over
The case probably will be tried In the
district court some day next week.
There me undelivered telegrams at the office
of the Western Union Telegraph company for
Ch»s. F. timer, P. Q, Peterson, H. W. charl
ton, O. W. Krun, \V. , T. Young, O. J. JSckHy
Hay F. Drew, Wm. R. Kncitrom, James
Dunne," Mrs. 1.. Ouldecello, Croaby ('.Milan
Frank Mitchell, John Wilton Hood, iouji
■Koiepbloom, AtUntlo . ilomt. , .
LOS ANGELES HERALD! TUESDAY MORNING, MARCH 14, 190J. 1 ■*"* .- •
NEW SALOON FOR
SUPERVISORS TURN DOWN
People of Ascot Park Who Voted
"Wet" and Then Repented Get
Little Consideration From
In spite of the protest entered, by
many of the representative citizens of
the Green Meadows precinct, the board
of supervisors yesterday granted a re
tall liquor license to William Y. New-
A week ngo the anti-liquor forces of
the district turned out In force to pro
test ngHlnst the granting of liquor li
cences in the district.
Judge Charles Silent appeared before
the board as one of the protestants,
and In an address of some length hfi
voiced the sentiments of citizens who
live In the. Green Meadows precinct.
The voters In the district say they
were given to understand that lfUhey
voted for the "wet" period only one
license wrulld be granted, and that was
to be to the management of Ascot
It is asserted by the property owners
that the granting of liquor licenses
in the district will mean a great de
preciation of property values, and many
of the Improvements now contemplated
will not be made.
A number of residents In the precinct
claim that the politicians have violated
their pre-election pledge In connection
with the salqon license question, and
Interesting developments In the situa
tion are looked for.
CHARGES TOOTH PULLING
- TO HIS BOARD ACCOUNT
Dentist, Arrested on Complaint of His
Landlady, Sues for
To have his furniture taken for room
rent alleged to have been due was
enough to grate on his nerves, but
when his landlady caused his arrest.
Dr. M. L. V. Russell, a dentist, cried
Not because he needs the money,
perhaps, but because he dislikes to
lose sight of his furniture, which he
values at $10, Dr. Russell appealed to
the civil branch of the law yesterday
and in mournful tones he told Justice
Pierce the real damage sustained by
Mrs. Aldea B. Hill's reckless handling
of his furniture.
It was brought out In the evidence
*that Dr. Russell extracted a tooth, the
personal property of his landlady's
daughter, but the amount charged by
the dentist, so Mrs. Hill says, did not
pay his room rent.
Dr. Russell not only asked Justice
Pierce to award him damages In the
sum of $10, which he fixed as the value
of hl3 furniture, but he went beyond
and as punitive damages, legally
known aa "smart money," he told the
court that three timeß ten would be
nothing more than a just compensation.
Beside this amount Dr. Russell says
that he has expended $50 In the pursuit
of his chairs and stools, and this
amount; is also added to his bill for
COUNCIL NOW FACES
Only One Bid Received for Supplying
Incinerator to the
Garbage Is the bugbear which is
chasing the councilmen now that the
gas ordinance has been passed, and ac
cording to a prominent councilman the
question Is likely to assume huge pro
portions before it is finally settled.
The only bid received yesterday was
from the Decarle Manufacturing com
pany of Minneapolis. This company
offers to build an incinerator for $70,864
which will consume 200 tons of garbage
Appeals were received from several
companies for more time in which to
submit their bids, only twelve days' no
tice having been given by the council.
The P. F. Dundon Iron works of San
Francisco wrote they had a "de
structor" used throughout England.
The company offers to pay the ex :
penses of any one the council names
for the purpose of observing the ma
chine In operation.
Dr. Houghton intimated that he
would be willing to make the trip and
said it would take about four months.
No action was taken on the subject.
C.Lsonardt asked that he be allowed
more time In which to figure on the
proposition, but did not divulge the
name of the machine he Intends to
C. H. Alexander of Los Angeles made
an Informal offer to build two crema
tories In different parts of the city for
$38,000. This scheme wasHo save money
by making the hauls shorter.
HOTEL GUEST LOSES
$300 DIAMOND BROOCH
Mrs. John Berdan of the tankers him
Says Gems Disappeared
The loss of a diamond brooch valued
at more than $300 was reported at de
tective headquarters yesterday morn
ing by Mrs. John Berdan of Toledo, 0.,
a guest at Hotel Lankershim.
The detectives have not as yet deter
mined whether the diamonds were
misplaced or stolen. Mrs. Berdan first
discovered her loss Saturday night, and
as she had worn the brooch . only a
short time before, it Is thought that
the diamonds,'. lf. stolen, were taken
from the rgom ihortly before 10 o'clock.
DEPUTY SHERIFF DRAGS PRIS
ONER FROM RIVER
Insane Patient on Way to Highland
Jumps From Depot Window
Into Torrent In Hope
Exciting and picturesque was the
thrilling rescue yesterday by Deputy
Sheriff Harry Wilson of Henry P. Gor
don, an Insane man, who attempted to
commit suicide by hurling himself Into
the raging Loa Angeles river, thirty
minutes after he had created a panic
In the vicinity of the county Jail by
attempting to escape from the officers.
Laboring under the delusion that he
whs the champion long distance run
ner of the world, Oordon Jumped from
the wagon In the service of the county
hospital and with a cry of exultation
that startled pedestrians for many
blocks, he bounded for freedom.
The weird cries of the man only
served as a warning to the quiet resi
dents of the neighborhood In the vi
cinity of the county Jail and In a few
seconds he was being hotly pursued by
an armed force of deputy sheriffs, n
number of lawyers, judges and citizens.
Deputy Sheriff Hutchlnson, the
"heavyweight" of the local constab
ulary, led the race for the first seven
ty yards, but directly In front of the
house at 106 Buena Vista street the
big sheriff fell and decided to return
to guard and watch over a number of
other insane men huddled together in
the county hospital's wagon In front
of the Jail.
Deputy Sheriff Hubbard, In charge of
the Insane ward at the hospital, fell
from exhaustion six feet from the
summit of the hill.
By this time the entire section of
the city In the vicinity of the jail had
been aroused and the "posse," made
up of automobiles, motor cycles, light
running carriages and men on foot,
were hot. on the trail of the wild man.
At this Juncture of the exciting
chase. Under Sheriff Yonkln arrived
upon the scene and captured the
Shortly before 4:30 o'clock yesterday
afternoon while Deputy Sheriff Harry
Wilson was purchasing tickets for
Highlands at the Downey avenue sta
tion, Gordon, In spite of the fact that
he was securely handcuffed, leuped
through the window of the Downey
avenue station and after running a few
feet to the liver bluff he plunged into
the raging stream below.
Wilson plunged in after his prisoner
and at last succeeded In bringing him
ashore. : v ';'■
SAYS STOCK WAS WORTHLESS
Woman Sues to Recover on a Bad
Claiming that .she was "taken in" by
fraudulent representations in a busi
ness transaction, Mrs. Ella B. Squires
filed suit yesterday In the superior
court against Mrs. Mary E. Seabert,
for damages In the sum of $4000.
It appears from the complaint that
i» March, 1904, the plaintiff delivered to
the defendant a deed to property lo
cated In Los Angeles and valued at
The complaint further says that In
payment for the property conveyed
Mi's. Seabert agreed to pay oft a mort
gage on the property amounting to
$2750, also to pay $165 In cash and in
final settlement to turn over .forty
shares of stock issued by the South
western Commercial company of Ari
zona,- of the par value of $100 a share.
The complaint asserts that the de
fendant fraudulently claimed that the
company was solvent, and that It
owned and operated five stores in the
Mrs. Squires says she found the
stock to be worthless and that the
company was never on a paying basis,
and she asks the court to award her
damages In the sum of $4000, which
she says was represented as the pur
value of the stock.
INSANE, SAYS HE IS ACTOR
Dangerous Maniac Is Committed to
Hather than- have William Monroe
cause bloodshed in the vicinity of his
home, as was threatened, Judge Wilbur
In the superior court yesterday de
clared Monroe to be an Insane person.
Monroe told the court that when
given the opportunity he amused the
public with Interesting sketches from
behind the footlights on local stages,
and when questioned more closely he
told of his dramatic triumphs at the
Orpheum and Burbank theaters.
He also told the court that he was
the author of a book, which he consid
ered to be a work of unusual literary
He was committed to an asylum.
STREET NAMES ARE CHANGED
City Engineer Makes Improvements
on South Side
Owing to the conflict In the number
ing; of certain streets in the southern
portion of the city the city engineer
yesterday requested that the following
changes In names be made, Murdock
street to Forty-eighth. Woodmen ave
nue to Forty-ninth, Waco avenue and
Waco street to Fiftieth street, Forty
ninth street from Main to Moneta |to
Forty-eighth street, Fiftieth street,
from Main to Moneta to Forty-ninth
The ordinance changing the names
of these streets was passed by the
Fashionable Gloves • Stamped Linens Half Price
Hero In a glove made expressly for walking, driv- Stamped linens in natural, oytter white and champagne
Ing and automoblHng— the "BlariU" English cape, shades, with designs stamped In colors, Including a
spear point embroidered, which comes either with number of polnsettla and California poppy patterns,
straight wrist or turnorer cuffs In leather shades. The material Is mostly heavy butcher linen In center-
A regular $2 glove, but may be purchased today pieces, dollies and table covers, which usually sell as
for $1.50. follows: Centerpieces, 60c to $1; dollies, 25c to ?sc,
AUo for $1.50: One and two clasp Mochas In « n< » üble cow«. V' 2 ?! 00 * 2 ; 2 . 5 - but for , * lln ; lted tlme
gray, mode and black; $1.76 values. we offer them at Just half these regular prices.
IP YOU'VE A SMALL HAND this Is a for- Several finished pieces are on exhibition which show
tunate opportunity for you. Broken lines of $1.25 what effects may be produced.
to $1.75 glace and suedo gloves, black and colors, • Complete stock of silk and mercerized floss for work-
mostly in small sizes, at 75c a pair. ing the above.
Ribbons for Trimming
Tho dsmand is for ribbon trimmings everywhere, but nowherei more emphatically than on spring and sum-
mer millinery. Our stock of fine ribbons more than meets every whim or requirement of Dame Fashion In
Beautifully Illumined taffetas, 6 Inches wide; 5 inch stained glass effects In variegated dots on change-
able grounds; 6 Inch Roman glace taffeta weaves, with satin stripes and edg«s; combinations of satin and
taffeta, 6 Inches wide, In large Scotch and French plaid effects; 6 Inch Dresden taffetas, with ombre edges,
and 6 Inch Persian taffetas in rich, dark oriental shadlngs.
PLAIN RIBBONS— Kxtrn wide (6 to 7 Inches) for hat trimmings; messallne, taffeta and chiffon weaves,
25c to 76c a yard; fancy colors, 60c to $1.50. It's somewhat of an art to properly and becomingly tie a hat bow.
Our expert will do this for you without charge.
10c Handkerchiefs 5c "Old Bleach" Linens Worthy Silks
More worthy handkerchiefs, There's no better linen in the world for "GRANDMOTHER" silk is
hnncrht in pimh nnnntltlfiß making the white waists so largely worn made of selected raw silk,
bought in sucn l uanut "« tnan the .. old Bleach" brand, which. also, carefully dyed and woven
that we can sell regular 10c becauße 0 , ItB un |f orm softness and even- threads scientifically ar-.
values at Be each, or 55c a n ess of thread, lends itself admirably to ranged, and with the most
dozen. All linen, hemstitched adornment with drawnwork and embrold- careful inspection. That's
and initialed, really excep- ery. "Old Bleach" linen Is a yard wide and why It's the best dress silk
tfonal quality. Pay you to sells for 66c, 75c, 85c, $1 and $1.25. made today. We sell It at
provide for needs not actual- Splendid qualities 90 Inch linen sheeting 85c a yard and upward, in,
ly imperative at such a price, at $1.60, $2, $2.25 and $2.60 a yard. black and colors.
Evening Waist 4941
TO BE MADE] LOW OR HIOH NKCK,
WITH 13LBOW OH LONG SLEEVES.
Evening walats that are mado quite simply
are among tho best und smartent of the season.
This one la exceptionally graceful and Includes
the fanhlonnblo elbow sleeves that consist each
of two generous puftn with frill of. lac« below.
As Illustrated tho material Is pale blue chiffon
cloth tho trlmmlnsr twine colored lace, and
the belt measallne satin, hut all the materials
that are soft enough to shirr with good effect
arc appropriate, also, when liked, tho waist
chn be made with high nock and long sleeves,
as shown In Hie back view, so rendering the
design a doubly practical one.
The waist consists of the fitted lining, th«
full front and backn. anil Is closed Invisibly
at the back. Tho sleeves are shirred at tha
shoulders and lower edges and again midway
of their length, and are arranged over founda
tions which hold them firmly In place. When
made low neck the lining Is cut oft on Indi
cated linen, but when made high neck tt Is
faced to form yoke and cuffs.
The quantity of material required for th«
medium size Is 4!4 yards 21, 3U yards 27 or 2ii
yards 44 Inchles wide, with ltj yards of all-over
lace for yoke and cuffs, \ yard of allk for
belt and 214 yards of lace for frills.
The pattern 4941 Is cut in ulies for a 32, 34,
36, 38 anil 40 Inch bust measure.
* ■ £
■> PATTERN NO. 4041. \,
I[siz« "i •
> i Name J |
' • Addrest. ■ ,
* » - • «......«■■■..■»■?
A paper pattern of this garment can be ob
tained by nlllnu In above order and directing
It to The Herald's pattern department. It will
be sent post paid, within ten days, on receipt
of ten cents. '
CITY HALL NOTES
Hanley's Rummage Sale
At the meeting of the council yester
day Street Superintendent Hanley was
given permission to hold a rummage
sale of old cans and wornout tools, a
complete stock of which he has now on
hand In the city corral.
All bids were rejected by the council
yesterday for the construction of the
North Main street ttre engine house
and the clerk was Instructed to adver
tise for new bide.
Need More Buildings
Because of lack of funds the board
of education has been forced to put up
temporary shacks to house many of
the school children In Los Angeles, and
yesterday a petition from the board to
the council, requesting that a perma
nent fund be established, was referred
to the finance committee, which will
confer with a special committee from
the board on the subject.
On the recommendation of the board
of jubllo works the bid of the Falrchild-
Wilton company for repairing the
pavement of Main street from First to
Ninth, inclusive, and of Second street
from Broadway to Central avenue, in
clusive, was accepted by the council
Hitching Ordinance Amended
A report from the legislation commit
tee, recommending that the hitching
ordinance bo amended so, as to In
clude that portion of Fourth street
lying between Hill and Olive streets,
was approved by the council yesterday.
The high-salaried officer is kept busy
trying to dodg« the man.
On Long Beach Electric Line
Only twelve minutes from business center of city. Best ever offered,
for those seeking homes. Wide streets, large lots, 12-foot alleys, water
by every lot. Streets graded and oiled, with cement walks and curbs. ,
Building restrictions. .
On lots purchased for cash (10 per cent discount on cash purchases) ,
will build dwelling as desired, charging only 6 per cent Interest and In-
For further particulars apply to owner. ■..,!■■- Sf*j
Rufus P. Spdlding
215 h. w. Heiiman Bid*. Fourth and Spring Streets, City
b ■"' ■■ ■ -■■ ■■■ . - .. : ; : [
| Energy Pudding
zA beautiful dessert for all classes and .
conditions of men, women and children.
zA luxury for the poor, a necessity for
the rich. Easy to get; almost as cheap
as the air you breathe. 10 cts. a package.
$25 Gash $10 Monthly $450 PJguerOa Park
(Flfty-flfth street) and see It quadruple in value; cement sidewalks, , five feet wide;
curbs: oiled etreeta; large fruit trees; fins residence section; Gardena car.
T. WIESENDANGER, 221 I.Hiißhlln Building. •
A Good Heater
Is necessary to the comfort of the family during the winter -i
months. You can find just what you want In our very
large stock of Coal, Wood, Gas and Oil Heaters. • -
CASS (ffi» SMURJI STOVE CO., 3 1 4 S. Spring Sfc.
FATHER PUTS BAN ON
HIS DAUGHTER'S CLUB
Mother lakes Side of Girl and the
Troubles End in Divorce
Because her husband refused to rec
ognize the existence of her daughter's
lodge, which was exclusively an organ
ization for the feminine sex, Mrs. Kate
M. Bingham asked Judge Trask yes
terday In the superior court to free her
from the matrimonial entanglement
existing between herself and Frank
The couple were married In 18D8
and Into the new home children of
each party by a former marriage were
All went well until Mrs. Blngham's
daughter joined a woman's lodge,
which required her attendance until
a late hour at night.
Bingham was not in the least im
pressed with a woman's club, and he
expounded his views In no uncertain
terms on such organizations and their
right to exist.
The young woman refused to give
up her club, whereupon it is charged
Bingham ordered her to leave his home.
Mrs. Bingham told the court she had
been compelled to make buttonholes
in order to support the family and
You. may be thinking of us-
ing an artificial food for your
baby. Try Mellin's Food; it
is a proper food suited to the
baby's condition. It is not a
medicine but a true food. Let
us send you a sample to try.
H.llln'. food It the ON IT Infants'
•h. hl«h..t award •fth* UuUUn* Fur-
chasy t.p.sUloa. Sl.l.uii. 1904. HI«U-
•r than a g«l4 madal.
MELUN'S FOOD CO., BOSTON, MASS."
that her husband had failed to con
tribute one penny toward the support
of the home.
Judge Trask held that a woman's
club is a good thing at times and the
divorce was granted.
Sues for Divorce
Divorce proceedings were commenced
In the superior court yesterday by Aus
tin Neame against his wife, Mrs. Mary
G. Neume. ,
BMrajyy^j*~j^^*^jf :^f*^^'^m I (Jill
By our new system of painless dentistry.
A large number were unable to take
SPECIAL 1 i:iilU'.\ltV TRICES.
We have been so besieged by callerrf
that n will extand tha offer till April
1. This Is your last chance to get war-
1 prices. CROWN DENTISTS,
8S0V& Mouth Spring Street. ■■ j
Chocolates You'll Jfw&v WSTJqbS-
r FujMinU* a Specialty .